While all of these definitions are useful, most scientists agree that persistent conflicts are deeply entrenched, long, and resistant to solutions. But there are uprisings and departures in the life of such conflicts. There are episodes where the fighting is intense (physically or psychologically); At other times, it relaxes. The view that each intense period is a dispute that ends when the conflict (but not the conflict) is resolved or resolved is a useful way to distinguish normal low tide from persistent conflicts. The idea of the “non-negotiable” originated in Maslow`s (1943) hierarchy of needs without which one cannot live and sustain life. The sustainability of life is something that can be measured in degrees, from food and water to community and belonging (1943). Something that is not negotiable is defined in the mind, and the process of changing such thoughts is difficult, if not impossible. The difference lies in the fact that reason and communication do not always respond to the problems that arise in a conflict, but they usually work to relieve many quarrels. The basic idea is that if it remains uncontrolled and unexplained, an argument can easily become a conflict. But conflicts rarely become quarrels without intervention (Burton. 1990). An example of negotiable and non-negotiable distinctions can be found in frequent purchases, which often require negotiations, such as for example. B a car or a house.
In these situations, the parties may be considered a dispute over the price of the item; They can, however, come to a comprehensive understanding of a compromised position. Other disputes of this type could relate to a person`s estate after the death of a family member. Siblings or other relatives may take a blocked position on a particular topic and “dig into their heels.” In these scenarios, the parties concerned, although argued and insisting on their respective positions, can finally find a solution. However, if several disputes and arguments are implied, the result can often lead to conflicts (1990). In the nature of a conflict, as burton (1990) suggested, each side is fundamentally opposed to the success of the others and will not compromise its own values, at the risk that those who despise them may win the slightest victory. A perfect example of such a conflict is the control of the Dome of the Rock in Jerusalem.